Exam Code: OG0-061 Practice exam 2023 by Killexams.com team
OG0-061 IT4IT Part 1

Exam Name: IT4IT Part 1 Exam
Exam Number: OG0-061 - English
Qualification upon passing: IT4IT Foundation (and partial credit towards a future Level 2 qualification)
Delivered at: Authorized Examination Provider Test Centers and also available as an Online Proctored exam.
Prerequisites: None
Supervised: Yes
Open Book: No
Exam type: Simple Multiple choice
Number of questions: 40
Pass score: 65% (26 out of 40 questions)
Time limit: 60 minutes (*)
Retake policy: If you fail the test you must wait one month before another attempt

The Open Group Certification for People: IT4IT Certification Program (the Program) makes certification available to people who demonstrate knowledge and understanding of the IT4IT Body of Knowledge. The Program also provides accreditation for training courses designed to help people acquire the necessary knowledge and understanding of the Body of Knowledge in order for the person to achieve certification.

IT4IT Part 1
The-Open-Group IT4IT information search
Killexams : The-Open-Group IT4IT information search - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/OG0-061 Search results Killexams : The-Open-Group IT4IT information search - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/OG0-061 https://killexams.com/exam_list/The-Open-Group Killexams : Open Group

(The Open Group, Boston, MA, www.opengroup.org) Formed in 1996 as the merger of the Open Software Foundation (OSF) and X/Open organizations, The Open Group is dedicated to promoting open standards and providing certification in a variety of areas, including the Unix operating system and Common Desktop Environment (CDE) user interfaces. See Single UNIX Specification and CDE.


Founded in 1984, X/Open was dedicated to developing specifications and tests for open system compliance. X/Open was involved in unifying the Unix operating system into the Single UNIX Specification. It held the UNIX trademark (upper case letters) on behalf of the industry, which passed to The Open Group.


Founded in 1988, the OSF was a coalition of vendors and users that delivered technology innovations in all areas of open systems, including OSF/1, a Mach-based operating system, the Motif GUI and the DCE platform. See Motif and DCE.

Mon, 25 Feb 2019 01:48:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.pcmag.com/encyclopedia/term/open-group
Killexams : How to open Group Policy Editor in Windows 11/10

The Group Policy Editor in Windows 11 or Windows 10 is a vital configuration editor that allows you to change settings organization-wide. Primarily it’s designed for IT admin can change the advanced settings of a remote computer. However, if you have an administrator account, you can open Group Policy Editor in multiple ways, and manage your computer and network.

These are the methods you can use to open the Group Policy Editor on Windows systems:

  1. Using Windows Search box
  2. Create a shortcut
  3. Using Command Prompt or Power Shell
  4. Using Run Prompt
  5. Via Control Panel
  6. Via Settings.

Before you begin, you should know that the Group Policy Editor is available in Windows 11/10 Pro, Windows 11/10 Enterprise, and Windows 11/10 Education editions only, and not in Windows 11/10 Home.

See this post if Windows cannot find GPEDIT.MSC. If you are using Windows 11/10 Home edition, you need to add the Local Group Policy Editor to your computer.

1] Windows Search

Open Group Policy Editor in Windows 10

  1. Press the Windows button to open Start Menu
  2. Type “group policy.”
  3. It should list the policy editor on the tap
  4. Click open to open the Group Policy Editor.

Read: How to search Group Policy for specific GPO in Windows 11/10.

2] Create a Desktop Shortcut

open Group Policy Editor from Shortcut

If you use it often, it is best to create a shortcut on the desktop and even assign a hotkey.

  1. Navigate to C:\Windows\System32
  2. Search for “gpedit.msc”
  3. Once it appears, right-click on it, and select Create a shortcut.
  4. Click Yes when it prompts that the shortcut can only be created on the desktop
  5. Next time you want to open it, double click to launch it.

You can also assign a hotkey to it, and you can start it using a keyboard combination.

3] Using Command Prompt or Power Shell

If you are a power user who uses Command Prompt or the Power Shell, here is a nifty solution for you.

Open GPE from Command Prompt or Power Shell

Make the WinX Menu show PowerShell instead of Command Prompt.

Then open Win+X and select Windows Power Shell (Admin).

Or you could search for CMD and choose to launch it with admin privileges.

Type “gpedit” and it will open the GPE in a few seconds.


4] Using Run Prompt

Probably the easiest method, and also the most common one.

  • Open the Run prompt (WIN+R)
  • Type gpedit.msc, and hit Enter
  • You may get prompted with the UAC prompt
  • Choose yes, and it will launch the Group Policy Editor

5] Via Control Panel

Open Group Policy from Control Panel

  • Open the search bar, and then type control
  • It will reveal the Control Panel. Click or tap to start it
  • In the search box on the top right, type “group.”
  • Look for Administrative Tools > Edit group policy
  • Click to launch it

It is useful for those who use the Control Panel for almost everything to manage the computer.

6] Via Settings

  • Open Windows Settings
  • Type Group Policy and GPE should be available
  • Click on the result, and it will start the editor.

Which method to open Group Policy Editor is your favorite? Let us know in the comments.

Related read: How to repair a corrupt Group Policy in Windows 11/10.

Thu, 06 Oct 2022 23:48:00 -0500 en-us text/html https://www.thewindowsclub.com/how-to-open-group-policy-editor-in-windows-10
Killexams : In search of an open and inclusive metaverse

The International Telecommunication Union (ITU) has established an expert focus group to work towards international technical standards for the metaverse.

The focus group offers a venue to start laying the groundwork for technical standards that can help create an underlying technology and business ecosystem that encourages market entry, innovation, and cost efficiency in a sector expected by some industry analysts to grow to a value of nearly $800-billion by 2024.

“The metaverse and its layers of technologies can help human development and progress,” says ITU Secretary-General Doreen Bogdan-Martin. “The work of this ITU focus group is the first step in ensuring that these technologies work well and that they work for all. The benefits of the metaverse should be shared broadly and equitably, and the risks should be well understood and addressed.”

Metaverse standardisation roadmap

ITU, the United Nations specialized agency for information and communication technologies, is mandated by governments to expand digital connectivity and promote sustainable digital transformation.

The ITU focus group aims to develop a roadmap for setting technical standards to make metaverse services and applications interoperable, enable a high-quality user experience, ensure security, and protect personal data.

“Standards development must be driven by everyone that will rely on the resulting standards,” says Seizo Onoe, director of the ITU Telecommunication Standardidation Bureau. “This focus group will support our work together to envision technology use cases for the metaverse, determine the associated technical requirements, and develop standards that help meet these requirements on a global scale.”

Public-private expert consultation

Uniquely in the United Nations family, ITU brings together a global membership of 193 Member States and over 900 member companies, universities, and international and regional organisations to work on issues such as technical standardisation.

ITU focus groups, open to all interested experts, accelerate standardization by leading intensive studies in areas of rapidly evolving strategic importance. The metaverse focus group will be active for one year and will conduct “pre-standardisation” work as a basis for developing new ITU standards.

To stimulate cohesive metaverse standards development, the focus group aims to elaborate common terms and definitions and promote collaboration among relevant standards bodies. The group will report to the ITU Telecommunication Standardisation Advisory Group.

“The establishment of this focus group is very important to define in a timely manner the standards that contribute to a secure and interoperable metaverse and enable growth and prosperity,” says Abdurahman Al Hassan, chairman of the ITU Telecommunication Standardisation Advisory Group from the National Cybersecurity Authority (NCA) of Saudi Arabia.

Thu, 19 Jan 2023 20:34:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://it-online.co.za/2023/01/20/in-search-of-an-open-and-inclusive-metaverse/
Killexams : Open Access FAQ

Welcome to Smithsonian Open Access, where you can explore and reuse millions of digital items from the Smithsonian’s collections (2.8 million at February 2020 launch). We have released these images and data into the public domain as Creative Commons Zero (CC0), meaning you can use, transform, and share our open access assets without asking permission from the Smithsonian.

What will you create?

About Smithsonian Open Access

What is open access?

Open access is a unique opportunity to bring Smithsonian collections to people in new ways, to engage with the public, and provide important context for challenging 21st-century issues. With Smithsonian Open Access, we’re increasing the public’s ability to use millions of digital assets—2D and 3D images and data. Open Access items carry what’s called a CC0 designation. This means the Smithsonian dedicates the digital asset into the public domain, meaning it is free of copyright restrictions and you can use it for any purpose, free of charge, without further permission from the Smithsonian. As new images are digitized, if they are determined to be copyright-free, the Smithsonian will dedicate them as CC0 ongoing.

What is Creative Commons Zero (CC0)?

CC0 is a designation used by cultural organizations to waive copyright rights that it may have for a digital asset. The Smithsonian is using CC0 to tell people that they do not need the Smithsonian’s permission to use the digital asset in any way. CC0 only applies to copyright so you may still need someone else’s permission to use a CC0-designated digital asset. For more information, see the Smithsonian Terms of Use.

Why Smithsonian Open Access?

Since the Smithsonian’s founding in 1846, its mission has been clear: “the increase and diffusion of knowledge.” We want to empower people everywhere to participate in that mission with us in new and innovative ways for the 21st century.

Smithsonian Open Access invites you to discover a world where you can learn, research, explore, and create in ways you couldn’t before. By making our trusted collections easier to access and use, we hope to inspire people to build new knowledge to understand our world—past and present.

What does Smithsonian Open Access include?

Open access applies to digital assets that are created, stored, or maintained by the Smithsonian. This might include text, still images, sound recordings, research datasets, 3D models, collections data, and more.

What is not included in Smithsonian Open Access?

We want to make as many of our assets open access as possible, but some items are not part of this program and their use is restricted. These assets may be restricted for various reasons including:

  • The Smithsonian has not yet created a digitized image of or data for an object
  • An object is under copyright
  • An object is subject to contractual restrictions from a donor, lender, or artist
  • An object is culturally sensitive
  • An object is not fully owned by the Smithsonian
  • An asset is in a format not yet incorporated fully on Smithsonian digital collections platforms, such as video and sound recordings
  • An asset is a Smithsonian name or trademark
  • A digital asset created by or on behalf of the Smithsonian as a product is sold or licensed for a fee (e.g. products including Folkways albums, some education curricula, publications, or other forms of media)

How can I use Smithsonian Open Access content?

We invite you to download, share, and reuse our open access assets for art and creative projects, education, scholarly research, digital media projects, publications, merchandising, and more—all without charge or restrictions from the Smithsonian. Third-party or legal restrictions may still apply to your use (see the Smithsonian Terms of Use).

Visit our "Open Access Remix” page for examples of creative and innovative projects based on our open access collections.

May I use Smithsonian Open Access content for commercial use?

Yes, you may use Smithsonian Open Access assets designated as CC0 for commercial purposes without any attribution, permission, or fee paid to the Smithsonian. While you do not need the Smithsonian’s permission to use open access content, you are responsible for obtaining any third-party permissions that may be required for your use. For example, a third party may claim rights in the content such as trademark, privacy, or publicity rights. You are fully responsible for your own lawful use of these materials and for not infringing on the rights of third parties.

If the item is not designated CC0, you must still obtain prior written permission from the Smithsonian for commercial use.

Can I create a bot or social media account to share Smithsonian images and information?

Yes!  But please note our names are not part of the release!  It’s important not to confuse the public about who is running the account.  In other words, don’t make it look like an official Smithsonian account when it is not.  Here’s how:  avoid using our names (the Smithsonian, SI, or any museum name) in the account’s name, address, display name, handle, nickname, or other field.  Be sure also to avoid acronyms, like SI or NMAfA or NMAAHC, because the Smithsonian uses those for its URLs and social media accounts already.  But of course, you may mention the Smithsonian in the bio section where you explain how your bot operates (i.e., draws from one museum or another) and/or why you are sharing these images and information.

How can I use content NOT designated as CC0?

Assets marked with “usage conditions apply” may be used for personal, educational, and other non-commercial uses consistent with fair use (see the U.S. Copyright Office Fair Use Index). You may not use any assets with usage conditions for commercial purposes. For more information, see the Smithsonian Terms of Use.

What are Open Educational Resources?

Open Educational Resources are teaching, learning, and research materials in any medium that reside in the public domain. This means they have been released under an open license that permits free access, adaptation, and redistribution by others. Visit the Smithsonian Learning Lab to learn more.

Does this mean I can use the Smithsonian logo or trademark?

No, the Smithsonian logo and other trademarks are not included in the open access program and may not be used without our prior written permission.

Will the Smithsonian release more Open Access items in the future?

Yes. The Smithsonian is committed to releasing over 3 million items throughout 2020 alone. Beyond 2020, it will add more items on a continuing basis as they are digitized, researched, and published online.

What is the Smithsonian's commitment to cultural responsibility with open access?

The Smithsonian respects the rights and sovereignty of the diverse cultures Smithsonian collections represent. The Smithsonian engages with these communities about the use of these assets, so culturally sensitive content may not be Open Access now or in the future. Please view the Smithsonian Open Access Values Statement to learn more about the Smithsonian’s core values in adopting and executing the Open Access Initiative, now and going forward.

Please note that the language and terminology used in this collection reflects the context and culture of the time of its creation, and may include culturally sensitive information. As an historical document, its contents may be at odds with contemporary views and terminology. The information within this collection does not reflect the views of the Smithsonian Institution, but is available in its original form to facilitate research. For questions or comments regarding sensitive content, access, and use related to this collection, please contact openaccess@si.edu

What is the Smithsonian’s commitment to accessibility and inclusion?

The Smithsonian strives to make all visitors feel welcome. The Smithsonian Open Access Initiative is committed to ensuring the accuracy and accessibility of its collections and data as stewards of the nation’s collections. With the Open Access Initiative launch, the Smithsonian worked on assessing and developing a near-term roadmap to address the gaps in access to Smithsonian data and collections for users (or visitors) with physical and cognitive disabilities. Enhancements to the Smithsonian digital collections platforms were made to Boost mark-up and visual accessibility factors. Future open access phases will be dedicated to establishing new accessibility processes across the Smithsonian’s collections museums, libraries, archives, and research centers with the development of a detailed roadmap.

Does the Smithsonian adhere to FAIR Guiding Principles for scientific data management and stewardship?

The Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History, included in the open access data, set adheres to FAIR principles. FAIR is a guiding principle for Smithsonian Open Access and the Smithsonian implemented Global Unique Identifiers across the Smithsonian’s collections as part of our efforts to implement FAIR.

How To Use Smithsonian Open Access Collections


How can I identify which items are open access?

Look for the Creative Commons Zero (CC0) icon on Smithsonian websites and third-party sites:  


If an item is not designated as CC0, it is subject to usage conditions. 

In what formats can I access open access content?

  • 2D Images
  • 3D Images
    • glTF
    • glb
    • obj (150k and full res versions)
    • Voyager scenes (viewable models online)
  •  Data
    • Single Object TXT files
    • IIIF JSON Manifest
    • Research data via Figshare
    • .JSON via API and GitHub repository

What about citations?

Open access items designated as CC0 do not require attribution or citation, however, it is helpful to provide basic credit information to the Smithsonian, as well as a link to the asset, so others can obtain the latest image and data. In general, we recommend a “minimal” caption of title, author, source, license, and source URL.

If an item is not designated as CC0 and still has copyright or other restrictions, it should be cited with the URL "www.si.edu," in addition to all copyright and other proprietary notices contained on the materials.  

You may wish to cite images and data from the Smithsonian's collections for educational and scholarly or other publication purposes. Consult si.edu/search, metadata associated with an object and the application programming interface (API), or data from the GitHub repository for information that can be used for citations.  

Please Note: 
A credit line features the name of an individual or a group of contributors which have been the source or donor of an object in the collection of the Smithsonian.  

An accession number is the Smithsonian's official inventory number of records that is an object’s identifier in the collection. This number is helpful for identifying a work especially for study, research, and publication purposes. 

Citation of the Smithsonian’s CC0 or restricted media and data does not imply endorsement by the Smithsonian, nor does it grant permission to use the Smithsonian's trademarks without prior permission.

How do I browse and obtain Smithsonian Open Access content?

You can find our CC0 assets in the following places:

How do I access open access metadata for collection objects?

You can access open access metadata and register for an API key via the Smithsonian’s public API hosted on api.data.gov. Documentation regarding fields, departments, and data types is available through the API as well. Portions of metadata are made available for all digital images of public domain objects whose underlying work is in the public domain, including a URL to a corresponding image file. Objects in the Smithsonian’s collection that may have copyright or other limitations have portions of metadata with CC0, but no media file is provided by the Smithsonian due to limitations.

Users can also access the Smithsonian's collection data via a GitHub repository. Detailed documentation is available along with the data formatted in .JSON. Please note that the Smithsonian does not support pull requests. Data is refreshed at a weekly rate, so please check often for the latest revisions.

CC0 Smithsonian collection data and media are also available from Figshare, Internet Archive, Wikimedia Commons, and Wikidata.

What if I find a mistake or have new information?

Please note where the record is from as the Smithsonian has 19 museums, nine research centers, archives, libraries, and a zoo. If there is no contact information on the record pages, please reference the contact list here

I cannot find what I am looking for. How do I optimize my search results?

Visit the Smithsonian Open Access home page to explore open access media and data. Visit the Collections Search Center or Smithsonian Unit websites for advanced search features. If you still can’t find what you’re looking for, send a request to Rights Contacts.

How may I use items designated “no known copyright restriction”?

The phrase, “no known copyright restriction,” means the Smithsonian is unaware of any copyright restrictions on the media and data, based on our best efforts and available information. Restrictions may still exist, however, so if you decide to use the asset without clearing all rights, you will be responsible if someone else owns the rights and objects.

Commercial Uses of Smithsonian Collections

Do companies and organizations need to send gratis copies of publications that include open access content to the Smithsonian? 

No. However, we’d love to hear how they use them by sharing at openaccess@si.edu or #SmithsonianOpenAccess.  

Who do I contact if I want to use images that are not designated CC0?

For questions about a specific collection asset, please contact the specific museum or program associated with the asset listed on the Rights Contacts page.

If you are seeking permission to include assets with usage conditions in a commercial product or other item of consumer merchandise, or to have a bran partnership with the Smithsonian, please contact the Office of Product Development and Licensing, rightsmanager@si.edu. If you are seeking to use Content with usage conditions in a film or video product, or for general assistance with filming requests, please contact filmingcommittee@si.edu.

Who do I contact if I want to use the Smithsonian brand on a product or in marketing?  

If you are seeking permission to use the Smithsonian names or logos or include Content with usage conditions in a commercial product or other item of consumer merchandise, please contact the Office of Product Development and Licensing, rightsmanager@si.edu. If you are seeking to use Content with usage conditions in a film or video product, or for general assistance with filming requests, please contact filmingcommittee@si.edu.

What if I want an image size or format that is not on the website?  

For image sizes or formats that are not available online, please contact the specific museum or program associated with the asset listed on the Rights Contacts page.

Where do I get more information on an open access asset or other asset on your website?  

Please contact the specific museum or program associated with the asset listed on the Rights Contacts page.

Can I get written confirmation or a license that I can use open access assets in my project?

No. Written confirmations or license agreements will no longer be issued for open access assets.  

Can I link to your site from my digital product?

You may link to a Smithsonian website; however, you must present the link in a manner that does not supply the impression that the Smithsonian endorses, whether expressly or implicitly, any products, services, or opinions provided on your website and that the link contain a clearly written notice that the user is leaving your website and accessing another. For linking, please use a text link, not the logo. 

If I previously licensed an image that is now an open access asset, do I need to request permission to reuse the previous image?

No. You may obtain and use any open access asset without further permission required from the Smithsonian.  

May I put content with usage conditions on my personal website, blog, or my Facebook® (or other social networking) page?

Yes, so long as you:

  • Identify the author and source of the Content
  • Do not remove any copyright, trademark, or other notices that are placed in or near the Content you use
  • Do not use the Content to promote, advertise, or sell your own products or services or for any other commercial or unauthorized purpose
  • Comply with any other terms or restrictions that may be applicable to the Content

Is it an unauthorized use of Content with usage conditions if the host of my website or blog adds advertising to my website or blog?

If that is the only commercial aspect of your website or blog, you may post the Content with usage conditions on that site consistent with these Terms of Use.

I love the Smithsonian sunburst logo! May I use it on my website?

No. You may not use the Smithsonian logo or other trademarks without the Smithsonian’s prior written permission.

Who can I contact if I have questions?

Contact us at openaccess@si.edu.

Tue, 18 Aug 2020 16:06:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.si.edu/openaccess/faq
Killexams : Empowering Open Science With The NASA Science Discovery Engine (SDE)
Empowering Open Science With The NASA Science Discovery Engine (SDE)

NASA Science Discovery Engine (SDE)

In 2018, NASA’s Science Mission Directorate (SMD) declared a long-term commitment to championing open science through their Strategy for Data Management and Computing, 2019 – 2024. The Open Source Science Initiative (OSSI) emerged from this strategic plan. One major recommendation from the scientific community was for the SMD to develop a capability to “support discovery and access to complex scientific data across [SMD] Divisions” that enables open science.

Three years and close to 1,000,000 documents, datasets, and tools later, the Science Discovery Engine (SDE) has fulfilled this goal and is ready for launch.

The SDE provides an infrastructure for vast quantities of NASA science information to be available and searchable in a single location, making it easier for science community members to collaborate and accelerate their work. Constructing the SDE is a key step in NASA’s process of establishing and encouraging open science practices; data and information from across the SMD’s five divisions (Heliophysics, Earth Science, Planetary Science, Astrophysics, and Biological and Physical Sciences) can be searched, filtered, and accessed. The beta version of the SDE went live on the SMD website in December 2022, and the SDE was presented to attendees at the American Geophysical Union (AGU) 2022 Fall Meeting.

“To me, the most exciting thing about the SDE is how it makes the rich wealth of NASA’s open science data and information more accessible to an ever-growing community of users,” said Kaylin Bugbee, leader of SDE team operations and a NASA research scientist and member of the OSSI team. “This increased accessibility will open new pathways to scientific discovery and encourage more people to make use of the open science data and information NASA provides.”

The primary SDE development group operates within NASA’s Interagency Implementation and Advanced Concepts Team (IMPACT), which is located at NASA’s Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Alabama, and is a component of NASA’s Earth Science Data Systems (ESDS) Program. SDE team members collaborated with several external partners to construct and refine features of the tool.

The Enterprise Data Platform (EDP) and Mission Cloud Platform (MCP) teams within NASA’s Office of the Chief Information Officer (OCIO) assisted in deploying the powerful search capabilities of the SDE. To ensure broad representation of NASA science efforts, the SDE team coordinated with a working group comprised of members from all SMD divisions. The working group continues to help identify content for potential inclusion in the SDE and provides guidance on future project development. The SDE team also works with Left Right Mind, a digital design consulting firm, to craft user-centered web interfaces.

Compiling and organizing information included in the SDE presents many challenges. First, the SDE team works to identify relevant data and information from a vast network of resources across NASA’s SMD. The team then considers how to develop useful categories for encompassing such a wide range of topics. Depending on the specificity of a query, thousands of search results may be generated that include links to datasets, models, images, videos, software, or data analysis tools.

To refine the search process, the SDE team developed an SMD vocabulary extraction workflow that leveraged more than 50 glossaries, thesauri, and keywords across the SMD to generate term lists such as platforms, instruments, and missions. These lists are then used to create SMD-relevant filtering options to allow for guided exploration in the SDE.

Bugbee notes that consolidating NASA’s science content in the SDE will assist researchers. “Before the SDE, information about science at NASA was spread out over 128 unique sources,” she explains. “These sources included websites, data repositories, code repos, and document archives. For data specifically, over 84,000 science data products were found at [more than] 30 different repositories, making it a challenge for new scientists to find data they may not be familiar with. The SDE will make the scientific process more efficient by decreasing the amount of time required to search for data and information.”

Now that the SDE is available to the broader scientific community, Bugbee and the SDE team hope that it will quickly become a go-to source for reliable, accessible science information. They anticipate that the application will foster significant collaboration and innovation within and across science disciplines.

“This is only the beginning for the SDE,” Bugbee said. “While we have brought in over 128 science information sources into the SDE, we plan to bring in more data and content in the coming months. We also plan to add enhanced features to the user interface and to further develop the SDE application programming interface [API].”

See for yourself, and explore the power of the SDE.

Sat, 21 Jan 2023 05:04:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://spaceref.com/newspace-and-tech/empowering-open-science-with-the-nasa-science-discovery-engine-sde/
Killexams : How to watch the 2023 Australian Open tennis tournament
2023 Australian Open - Day 3
MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA - JANUARY 18: Emma Raducanu of Great Britain plays a forehand in their round two singles match against Coco Gauff of the United States during day three of the 2023 Australian Open at Melbourne Park on January 18, 2023 in Melbourne, Australia. Marc GIAMMETTA / Getty Images

The 2023 Australian Open is in full swing, with some of the biggest names in tennis convening at Melbourne Park in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia for two weeks of heated competition. If you're hoping to tune in to the action, keep practicing to find out how to watch the Australian Open from the U.S.

Top products in this article: 

Best budget streaming service for live sports: Sling TV, $20 (reduced from $40) for your first month

Watch on ESPN: Get ESPN+ with the Disney bundle, $13 per month

So far in the tennis tournament, Rafael Nadal made his earliest exit from a Grand Slam since the 2016 Australian Open after losing to Mackenzie McDonald on Jan. 17. This year's men's competition is missing Carlos Alcaraz and Marin Cilic due to injury.

On the women's side, the 2022 Australian Open winner Ashleigh Barty is not present to defend her title due to her exact retirement from the sport. Venus Williams was set to compete but had to pull out due to injury. Naomi Osaka, who recently announced her pregnancy, will not be present but "can't wait to get back on the court."

Despite the absence of some of tennis' biggest stars, there's still plenty of action worth watching at the Australian Open. Here's what you need to know: 

How long does the 2023 Australian Open run for?

The Australian Open runs from Jan. 16 through Jan. 29, 2023. The competition got off to a rocky start after heat and rain forced 22 matches to be rescheduled on Day 2, but players are powering through and the competition will continue.

The men's and women's competitions run simultaneously. The women's final is scheduled for Saturday, Jan. 28. The men's final is set for Sunday, Jan. 29.

To find out more about the can't-miss matches, Australian Open schedule and more check out the coverage from our sister site, CBS Sports

How to watch the 2023 Australian Open

You can stream coverage of the tennis tournament with ESPN+, Sling TV and more. Here's what you need to know about each option.

Watch the Australian Open on ESPN and ESPN+

2023 Australian Open - Day 4
Andy Cheung / Getty Images

Australian Open coverage is brought to the US by ESPN. If you don't have a cable subscription, you can stream their coverage by subscribing to ESPN+ for $10 per month.

However, our recommendation for the best way to subscribe to ESPN+ is through the Disney bundle. The Disney bundle includes ad-supported access to Disney+, Hulu and ESPN+ for $13 per month, meaning you can tune in to Australian Open coverage, and stream Season 3 of "The Mandalorian" through the same subscription. 

Disney bundle, $13 per month

ESPN+, $10

Watch the Australian Open on Sling TV

2023 Australian Open - Day 4
Robert Prange/Getty Images

This low-cost live TV streaming platform offers access to more than 40 channels, including ESPN, Disney, BBC America, Comedy Central, Discovery, MSNBC, NBC Sports, Syfy, FS1, TBS and Fox (based on your local available channels). 

Right now, new Sling subscribers can get half-off their first month of any Sling tier. That means you can tune in to the 2023 Australian Open for just $20 this month. 

Sling TV, $20 (reduced from $40) for your first month

Watch the 2023 Australian Open on FuboTV

2023 Australian Open - Day 3
Robert Prange/Getty Images

Though FuboTV offers a wide range of more than 100 channels, its main focus is sports. The streaming platform's most popular subscription plan provides access to ESPN, plus the NFL Network, NBA and NHL games and Fox (based on your local available channels). 

FuboTV plans start at $65 per month. FuboTV currently offers new subscribers a seven-day free trial. 

FuboTV, $65 and up per month

Best TVs for watching sports 

Need a new TV to catch all the Australian Open action? We found plenty of deals on top-rated televisions.

65" Samsung 'The Frame' smart TV: $1,400 

Samsung via Best Buy

Transform your TV into a piece of art when you're not watching football. The Frame smart TV has a built-in motion sensor that activates your device to display your favorite pieces of art in 4K resolution whenever you enter the room. This QLED TV produces 100% color volume in the DCI-P3 color space, which is the format for most cinema screens and HDR movies for television. (Translation: Colors on this TV will be more vivid and true-to-life.)

55" Samsung 'The Frame' smart TV, $1,400 (reduced from $1,500)

65" Samsung 'The Frame' smart TV, $1,600 (regularly $2,000)

55'' Samsung QN85A 4K Neo QLED: $1,100


Your TV should sound like you're in the stadium. The Samsung 4K Neo QLED includes top-of-the-line features, including a premium audio technology called object-tracking sound (OTS). With OTS, your television analyzes the action on screen and tries to replicate a surround-sound experience without any external speakers. The Samsung 4K Neo QLED also features a built-in Alexa assistant.

55" Samsung QN85A 4K Neo QLED, $1,100 (reduced from $1,600)

LG G2 series OLED evo Gallery Edition smart TV: $2,197

LG via Amazon

According to the brand, this LG TV designed to compete with Samsung's "The Frame," features a gallery design that "hugs the wall." This smart TV is meant to blend in seamlessly with any other wall art you might have. 

The OLED TV features 4K-upscaling, a Filmmaker Mode to enhance your viewing experience with Dolby Vision IQ and Dolby Atmos, plus built-in access to Netflix, Prime Video, Apple TV plus, Disney plus and LG channels.

An Amazon customer called the TV "the best 4K panel I've ever owned." "The panel actually does look like wall art hanging in my viewing room," they commented.

65" LG G2 series OLED evo Gallery Edition smart TV, $2,197 (regularly $3,000)

65" Sony Bravia XR OLED 4K TV: $1,998


The 65-inch Sony Bravia XR OLED 4K TV features a cognitive processor meant to deliver intense contrast with pure blacks, high peak brightness and natural colors. Thanks to its Acoustic Surface Audio+ technology, the screen is the speaker. This smart TV comes with access to Google TV, and works with most voice assistants.

65" Sony Bravia XR OLED 4K TV, $1,698 (reduced from $2,300)

75" Amazon Fire TV Omni series 4K smart TV: $800


This 75-inch Amazon Fire TV offers a 4K UHD display and enhanced color and clarity thanks to Dolby Vision. The TV also supports voice control with Amazon Alexa. It's high-quality picture quality and large size make this TV a solid choice for football fans -- plus it's hard to find such a big screen at such a low price.

75" Amazon Fire TV Omni series 4K smart TV, $800 (reduced from $1,100)

65" TCL Roku smart TV: $378

TCL via Walmart

This top-rated TCL Roku TV is an ultra-affordable option that uses th user-friendly Roku interface.

"I recently bought this tv last week and I'm really impressed with it amazing picture, great sound and easy set up," wrote a Walmart customer. " if you want a tv that's affordable TCL is the way to go. I don't have anything negative to say about the tv and I would buy TV's again from this brand in the near future."

65" TCL Roku 4K smart TV, $368

Amazon Fire 4-Series TV 55" 4K TV with Alexa built in: $400


A mid-size television, 55 to 65 inches along the diagonal, is the ideal size for many living rooms. The best viewing distance for a 55-inch 4K TV, such as this model, is between 4.5 and 7 feet. That leaves enough space for people to get up and walk by for more snacks from the gameday spread.

Amazon Fire 4-Series TV 55" 4K TV with Alexa built in, $400 (reduced from $520)

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